N A £ 8 NEWS LETTER
NATIONAL ASSOCIATION OF EDUCATIONAL BROADCASTERS
Frank £. Schooley, Editor, Station WILL, Urbana, III.
October I, 1944
ANNUAL N A E B MEETING IN CHICAGO, OCTOBER 22 AND 23
The annual meeting of the National Association of Educational Broaocasters
WILL BE HELO SUNDAY AND MONOAY, OCTOBER 22 AND 23, IN THE MORRISON HOTEL,
Sessions will be held Sunoay at 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. in Parlor D of the Morrison,,
Sessions on Monday call for a luncheon at noon in Parlor D and the business
SESSION TO FOLLOW IN THE SAME PLACE.
Room reservations should be made by delegates direct with the Morrison Hotel.
Luncheon reservations must be made with the NAEB Executive Secretary no
later than Sunday evening.
There will be no speakers other than NAEB members making reports and remarks
TO THE CONVENTION.
Final plans for convention topics will be made on October 20. Members
WISHING ANY PARTICULAR TOPIC SCHEDULED FOR DISCUSSION SHOULD TRANSMIT THE
REQUEST TO THE EXECUTIVE SECRETARY IMMEDIATELY.
Some of the topics already listed for oiscussion include:
Securing of surplus war materials and equipment for educational use.
The FCC Hearing on Post-War Use of the Spectrum.
Legislation of radio broadcasting.
Listener surveys for educational stations.
Political broadcasts over educational stations*.
NAEB membership and affiliation.
Roundtable on member station activities.
I *ll see you in Chicago. a N o, ! *m going to have to travel 800 miles that
week-end to get there, too, Ripley.
KENTUCKY ROUNDTABLE ON WHAS
Dr, Henry Noble Sherwood, acting head of the department of political
science at the University of Kentucky, ano former president of Georgetown
College, will act as moderator for the University’s weekly roundtable
series over WHAS, Louisville, with the opening of the fall schedule. The
roundtable, which is broadcast on Sundays, ^2:00 to 12:30 p.m”. has been
a University of Kentucky feature for a number of years, and concerns
ITSELF ABOUT EQUALLY WITH INTERNATIONAL, NATIONAL AND STATE QUESTIONS OF
NAEB NEWS LETTER ........Page 2..........October I, 1944
RANDOM NOTES - ABAA, Purdue University, became a user of Associated Press
copy on September £lsr, joining other NAEB stations now carrying the Pa
service, oo,BILLBOARD auuRB says s "Station WHCU, Ithaca, New York, has
PROVED (VIA A SPECIAL BRAND OF PUBLIC SERVICE) THAT A STATION IN A FARM
AREA THAT HAS BEEN A SUSTAINING EDUCATIONAL OPERATION CAN CHANGE AND DO
A TOP COMMERCIAL JOB. H . e ANOTHER BILLBOARD BLURB * "FCC COMMISSIONER
Fly worries some more about the press-air link. This time he worried in
Ithaca, N.Y e , for the Cornell Profs. h „.«.More complete articles in
8 i LLBOARD,.., V.NYC, New York City, is broadcasting four West Point games
THIS SEASON, WITH JOE H A SEL DOING THE PLAY-BY-PLAY....W9XG, PURDUE UNIV¬
ERSITY, HAS BEEN GRANTEO MOD IF!CAT}ON OF ITS EXPERIMENTAL TELEVISION
CONSTRUCTION PERM IT« •• .IQWA STATE COLLEGE HAS APPLIED FOR F.V. CONSTRUCTION
PERMIT ON 42,900 KILOCYCLES, WITH I KILOWATT POWER . CaRL ^EN?ER WILL
MAKE APPEARANCE FOR XAEB BEFORE FCC ON POST-WAR US E OF SPECTRUM .. . 0 NAEB
ALSO WILL BE REPRESENTED AT THE HEARING WITH LEGAL ADVICE OF HORACE 1-0
Lohnes, noteo Washington raoio attorney...«WHA reports exodus of production
DIRECTOR AND ACTRESS PEGGY BolGER .,..THE J6TH ANNUAL INSTITUTE FOR tOUC-
at ion by Radio will be held m A y 4-7 in Columbus, Ohio, according to woro
from I. Keith Tyler, Director of the Institute.
Scanned from the National Association of Educational Broadcasters Records
at the Wisconsin Historical Society as part of
"Unlocking the Airwaves: Revitalizing an Early Public and Educational Radio Collection."
'oiTu> c KTwe
A collaboration among the Maryland Institute for Technology in the Humanities,
University of Wisconsin-Madison Department of Communication Arts,
and Wisconsin Historical Society.
Supported by a Humanities Collections and Reference Resources grant from
the National Endowment for the Humanities
I I T I—I MARYLAND INSTITUTE for
I TECHNOLOGY in the HUMANITIES
NATIONAL ENDOWMENT FOR THE
views, findings, conclusions, or recommendations expressed in this publication/collection do not necessarily reflect those of the
National Endowment for the Humanities.